Advocacy & Mobilization | Love146
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About Advocacy and Mobilization

Growing the modern day abolition movement and seeing people equipped to truly make a difference has been important to Love146 from its founding days. We believe that grassroots abolitionists are essential to ending trafficking—they can be engaged, equipped and organized to effect change. Through this work of mobilization, we’ve seen thousands come together, advocating for practical and specific changes that will be felt by those affected by trafficking and exploitation in their communities.

We know this kind of change doesn’t come from short-lived enthusiasm, so education is a central component to our action opportunities. For those journeying alongside us, Love146 has an Abolitionist Curriculum that allows individuals and groups to approach learning about the nuances of trafficking, to stand against trafficking, and to fuel the work of Love146. We also connect supporters to ways they can advocate for laws that protect and support vulnerable and exploited children. In addition to equipping individuals, groups we call Love146 Volunteer Teams are central tools of our mobilization and advocacy. Volunteer Teams are passionate volunteers meeting on campuses, in churches, and in cities across the U.S. and the globe to learn more about trafficking and take action together in their local communities.

Though our mobilization efforts, we are seeing people equipped to become high-impact abolitionists and advocates of change. Love146 believes that everyone can play an important role in ending trafficking and exploitation, and we’re connecting our supporters to meaningful opportunities to take action.


This work is impossible without your support.

Updates from Advocacy & Mobilization

  • October Updates

    Rob Morris on Prevention, U.S. Survivor Care eliminates its wait list; “Wynonna Earp” fans show us a little love, and more stories from the field.

  • Demanding Justice for Jeffrey Epstein’s Victims

    When federal agents kicked in the door of Jeffrey Epstein’s 21,000 square-foot New York City mansion it was a big first step for justice for Epstein’s victims.

  • May Updates

    It happens to boys, too. Fight for a world where anyone, regardless of gender, can ask for help without stigma … and other news and insights from the field.

  • As the Red “X” fades, our (collective) resolve will not

    Every February, many of us from all over the world participate in the @enditmovement’s annual campaign to “Shine a Light on Slavery.” Depending on what you used to draw a red X on your hand (symbolizing your commitment to the movement), it will either fade rapidly or over time. No matter what, it WILL fade.

  • Language & Media Guide

    Helpful tips on how to communicate in a way that assists survivors of child trafficking and the abolition movement.

  • Sextortion in Schools: Advice for Educators

    Students are growing up in a world of social media. Facebook, Instagram, Snapchat — these are today’s gathering places. The space where youth engage in the normal adolescent behavior of exploring and testing their boundaries. As a preventative measure, we want to teach kids how to safely navigate the Internet, how to recognize when something may be getting out of control, and how to access help when needed.

We’d love to keep you in the loop with periodic updates

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